Focuses on XML documented type definition (DTD) design using the structures of CORBA to present a new perspective to programming in an objectoriented environment. Discusses design for experienced object-oriented developers. Softcover. CD-ROM included. DLC: XML (Document markup language).
Scattered throughout the tutorial there are a number of sections devoted more to explaining
the basics of XML than to programming exercises. They are listed here so as to form an
XML thread you can follow without covering the entire programming tutorial: Understanding XML and the Java XML APIs explains the basics of XML
and gives you a guide to the acronyms associated with it. It also provides an overview
of the JavaTM XML APIs you can use to manipulate XML-based data, including the Java
API for XML Parsing ((JAXP).
Before you learn about anything in .NET, you should undertand how’s its structure. This chapter takes a brief look at Microsoft .NET and the Microsoft .NET Platform. It then describes the .NET Framework design goals and introduces you to the components of the .NET Framework Microsoft announced the .NET intitiative in July 2000
Web services are the next revolution in the way applications are built and used. This book will give developers the information they need to design and build next generation distributed interoperable applications with Web services. It has a unique blend of theory and practice, and is focused on Visual Basic developers. The first four chapters explain the architectural foundation on which Web services are built.
We describe the use of XML tokenisation, tagging and mark-up tools to prepare a corpus for parsing. Our techniques are generally applicable but here we focus on parsing Medline abstracts with the ANLT wide-coverage grammar. Hand-crafted grammars inevitably lack coverage but many coverage failures are due to inadequacies of their lexicons. We describe a method of gaining a degree of robustness by interfacing POS tag information with the existing lexicon.
With the popularity of Java language, JDBC is now perhaps the most commonly used API to access databases. Oracle is one of the premium databases of the world. This book is about accessing and manipulating data in Oracle using JDBC, with a focus on performance and scalability. Why another book on JDBC and Oracle, you may ask? I wrote this book because I realized that most of the other JDBC books available today more or less regurgitate the JDBC specification and the Oracle JDBC documentation that is freely available on the Internet. This book is different. The central aim of...
Data integrity means that data in a database adheres to business rules. There are three primary ways in which data integrity can be maintained:
Declarative integrity constraints
Mapping the business rules using one of the three methods is a design decision. The database administrator is primarily concerned with implementing the methods chosen by the designer and balancing the performance needs against integrity requirements.
New chapters on Advanced SAX, Advanced DOM, SOAP and data binding, as well as new examples throughout, bring the second edition of Java & XML thoroughly up to date. Except for a concise introduction to XML basics, the book focuses entirely on using XML from Java applications. It's a worthy companion for Java developers working with XML or involved in messaging, web services, or the new peer-to-peer movement
This module focuses on data exchange formats and how to exchange data
between diverse systems. The module covers Extensible Markup Language
(XML) and explains it as the most ideal and universal format for exchanging
business data. The module also goes into details about how XML, as an
industry standard, is supported by Microsoft. Specific products covered here are
Microsoft® SQL Server™ 2000 and Microsoft BizTalk™ Server 2000.
Storing User Data
There are several methods of storing user data in an Oracle database:
Note: Partitioned tables, index-organized tables, and clustered tables are covered in other courses.
A regular table (generally referred to as a “table”) is the most commonly used form of storing user data. This is the default table and is the main focus of this lesson. A database administrator has very limited control over the distribution of rows in a table.